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  • A fully explicit grammar exhaustively describing the grammatical constructions of a language is called a descriptive grammar. The Diqduq (10th century) is one of the earliest grammatical commentaries on the Hebrew Bible.[5] Ibn Barun in the 12th century. — “Grammar - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • "Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo." is a grammatically valid sentence in the English language, used as an example of Other English words can be used to make grammatical (but not necessarily meaningful) sentences of this form, containing endless consecutive. — “Buffalo buffalo Buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo Buffalo”,
  • Ellipsis (plural ellipses; from the Ancient Greek: ἔλλειψις, élleipsis, "omission") is a An ellipsis can also be used to indicate a pause in speech, an unfinished thought, or, at. — “Ellipsis - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • In course, answered Yorick, in a tone two parts jest and one part earnest.–But in the case cited, continued Kysarcius, where patriae is put for patris, filia for filii, and so on–as it is a fault only in the declension, and the roots of the words continue untouch'd, the inflections of their branches either this way or that, does not in any sort hinder the baptism, inasmuch as the same sense continues in the words as before.–But then, said Didius, the intention of the priest's pronouncing them grammatically must have been proved to have gone along with it.–Right, answered Kysarcius; and of this, brother Didius, we have an instance in a decree of the decretals of Pope Leo the IIId.–But my brother's child, cried my uncle Toby, has nothing to do with the Pope–'tis the plain child of a Protestant gentleman, christen'd Tristram against the wills and wishes both of his father and mother, and all who are a-kin to it.–... — “Tristram Shandy” by Laurence Sterne


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